Finally (Sheffield Hallam University BA Photography Degree Show)

Callum Scott, Fictive Nature, 2022
Tom Dendle, Under My Skin, 2022
Holly Milner, Anthropocence, 2022
Sam Novis, 'Untitled #3' (2022)
10 Jun –
12 Jun

Press release

Preview: 10 June | 6 – 9pm (free and all welcome)
Daily: 10 – 12 June | 11 – 6pm

S1 Artspace is delighted to host FinallySheffield Hallam University’s BA Hons Photography Degree Show, presented for the first time in our gallery.

For the class of 2022, the past three years have been marked by a series of ongoing global disruptions and challenges. The exhibiiton title ‘finally’ pertains to a tangible sense of relief, a conclusion or eventuality after a long delay; their own ‘at last’ moment. Finally is testament to the students creative resilience and hard work – a celebration of their determination to continue to test, experiment, collaborate and transform despite such difficulties.

The exibition presents work by 36 students including Connor Botherway-Hill, Liam Harvey, Beth Parkinson, Tom Dendle, Joe Griffiths, Cerys Bussey, Christine Atkinson, Ashleigh Goodyear, David Dransfield, Liam Spinks, Sam Novis, Abi Doctor, Heather Barlow, Adam Kieran Jones, Katie Lambert, Lucy Beveridge, Robyn Campbell, Holly Milner, Elanor Armitage, Callum Paxton, Marcus Stansfield, Levi Kelton, Cara Lloyd, Callum Scott, Charlotte Turnock, Georgia Kiernan, Hayden Senior, Casey Long, Eve Boydell and Holly Rodgers.

The BA Photography Degree Show ‘Finally’ is part of Sheffield Hallam University’s Future Now: Festival of Creativity. Click the ‘Press release’ link below for a full map of all venues and exhibitions as part of this years festival.

Sheffield Hallam University’s BA (Hons) Photography course offers a distinctive and independent approach to the increasingly diffuse and expansive discipline of photography in contemporary practice. With a focus on professionalism and practice-based learning, the course encourages innovation and risk taking in a highly creative and intellectually stimulating environment, challenging photography’s role and identity in different cultures and contexts.